924
924

Sep 7, 2018
09/18

by
Anthony Croft and Robert Davison

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Foundation Maths by Anthony Croft and Robert Davison

Topics: Maths, foundation maths, Fundamentals maths

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39

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There are many websites that let children learn Educational general maths online. I do agree that the children are learning while they are having a great game at the same time. The portion that is missing is the interaction part between you and the child, and the actual physical feel of the game or fun Maths game.

Topics: hsc maths, maths tutoring, year 4 maths

MATHS, POPULAR MATHS, ENGLISH

Topics: MATHS, POPULAR MATHS, ENGLISH

MATHS ALIVE, POPULAR MATHS

Topics: MATHS ALIVE, POPULAR MATHS

ACTIVITY MATHS, MATHS PROJECTS

Topics: ACTIVITY MATHS, MATHS PROJECTS

107
107

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Zoltan Spakovszky

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As motivation for the development of the second law, we examine two types of processes that concern interactions between heat and work. The first of these represents the conversion of work into heat. The second, which is much more useful, concerns the conversion of heat into work. The question we will pose is how efficient can this conversion be in the two cases.

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/3198

352
352

Jan 12, 2019
01/19

by
Lars V. Ahlfors Professor of Mathematics, Emeritus Harvard University

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1979 edition,(3rd Edition)

Topic: Maths

70
70

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Jerry Griffiths

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The purpose of this chapter is to describe in some detail the character of the plane waves whose interactions we will be considering in the subsequent chapters.

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/2799

191
191

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Peter Ouwehand

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Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/3372

129
129

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Ben Simons

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In the �nal section of the course, we will explore a pairing instability of the electron gas which leads to condensate formation and the phenomenon of superconductivity.

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/3061

96
96

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Ben Simons

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Following on from our investigation of the phonon and interacting electron system, we now turn to another example involving bosonic degrees of freedom � the problem of quantum magnetism.

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/3067

161
161

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Peter Dourmashkin

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Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/3300

168
168

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Max Tegmark

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Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/3111

94
94

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Lawrence Evans;Mr. J. Edward Ladenburger

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Standing waves in a string. We consider again two harmonic waves with the same amplitude, wavelength and frequency, but now moving in opposite directions.

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/2903

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38

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68
68

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Jared Speck

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We will now study the Laplace and Poisson equations on a domain (i.e. open connected subset) _ _ R^n

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/1613

121
121

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Lawrence Evans;Mr. J. Edward Ladenburger

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Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/2900

87
87

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Lawrence Evans;Mr. J. Edward Ladenburger

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Conservative forces. In general the work done by a force depends on the path taken from the initial position to the �nal one, as well as on the location of those points. But, as we have seen, there are some forces for which the work depends only on the endpoints, not on the path. These are called conservative forces.

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/2885

95
95

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
R. Victor Jones

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Population Inversion and "Lasering" in a Three-Level System: Obviously, the trick in building masers and lasers has been to find means to "invert" the equilibrium population of states. First conceived by Charles Townes in 1951, Gordon, Zeiger and Townes in 1954...

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/2992

84
84

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
John Lewis;Arthur Mattuck;Haynes Miller;Jeremy Orloff

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A system is called stable if its long-term behavior does not depend signi�cantly on the initial conditions. It is an important result of mechanics that any system of masses connected by springs (damped or undamped) is a stable system. In network theory, there is a similar result: any RLC-network gives a stable system. In these notes, we investigate for the simplest such systems why this is so.

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/1435

101
101

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Zoltan Spakovszky

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In this section, we examine the issue of how we obtain the heat needed for work production. For the most part, this is from converting chemical energy into heat, so the discussion will be on reacting mixtures of gas which are involved in chemical combustion processes. The topic addressed is �thermochemistry�, which is the combining of thermodynamics with chemistry to predict such items as how much heat is released from a chemical reaction. This is the �Q� or �q� that we have used in...

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/3204

61
61

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Jerry Griffiths

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This chapter is a continuation of the review of all presently known exact solutions which describe the collision of plane electromagnetic waves, or a combination of both gravitational and electromagnetic waves. Attention is concentrated here only on diagonal solutions. These solutions may be considered as a generalization of the solutions representing the collision of gravitational waves with colinear aligned polarization that have been described in Chapter 10. It may be mentioned that the...

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/2792

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97

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Jared Speck

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In this section, we will establish a general framework for classifying second order constant co-e_cient scalar PDEs. The framework will cover the three examples from the previous section as special cases. The proof will reveal that the classi�cation is intimately connected to the theory of quadratic forms from linear algebra. Throughout this section, we will use the notation...

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/1604

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116

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Vladan Vuletic

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Photoelectric e_ect Observed 1888; explanation, Einstein 1905. A negatively charged metal plate loses charge slowly if illuminated with light, while a positive charge remains. Light of su_ciently short wavelength releases electrons, the electron current is proportional to the intensity of the light. Light below a certain cut o_ frequency _0 does not release any electrons, no matter how high the intensity. Energy of released electrons can be measured by determining voltage V that prevents them...

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/3100

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112

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
John Howard

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Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/2700

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123

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Markus Zahn

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Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/2859

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mathes reflection

Topic: maths

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16

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70
70

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Vera Mikyoung Hur

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De�nition. A fundamental matrix of TY = 0 is a solution U(t) for which |U (t0)| �= 0 at some point t0.

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/1548

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262

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Anirban Kundu;Jyoti Prasad Saha

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Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/3380

Elementary real analysis Prentice hall (2001)

Topic: Maths

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145

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
David Tong

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We start this course by exploring the framework of Newtonian mechanics, understanding the axioms and what they have to tell us about the way the Universe works. We then move on to look at a number of forces that are at play in the world. Nature is kind and the list is surprisingly short. Moreover, many of forces that arise have special properties, from which we will see new concepts emerging such as energy and conservation principles. Finally, for each of these forces, we turn the mathematical...

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/2816

770
770

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Peter M. Neumann

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These notes are intended as a rough guide to the eight-lecture course Introduction to Pure Mathematics which is a part of the Oxford 1st-year undergraduate course for the Preliminary Examination in Mathematics. Please do not expect a polished account. They are my personal lecture notes, not a carefully checked textbook. Nevertheless, I hope they may be of some help.

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/1056

1,469
1.5K

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Richard Fitzpatrick

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What is classical mechanics? Classical mechanics is the study of the motion of bodies (including the special case in which bodies remain at rest) in accordance with the general principles �rst enunciated by Sir Isaac Newton in his Philosophiae Naturalis Principia Mathematica (1687), commonly known as the Principia. Classical mechanics was the �rst branch of Physics to be discovered, and is the foundation upon which all other branches of Physics are built. Moreover, classical mechanics has...

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/2725

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224

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130
130

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Nikos Drakos

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These notes cover the development of the current scienti�c concepts of space and time through history, emphasizing the newest developments and ideas.The presentation will be non-mathematical: the concepts will be introduced and explained, but no real calculations will be performed. The various concepts will be introduced in a historical order (whenever possible), this provides a measure of understanding as to how the ideas on which the modern theory of space and time is based were developed....

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/2868

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87

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Albert R. Meyer

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An indicator random variable is a random variable that maps every outcome to either 0 or 1. Indicator random variables are also called Bernoulli variables.

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/1765

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220

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
James S. Milne

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These notes collect the basic results in commutative algebra used in the rest of my notes and books.

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/3396

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587

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555
555

Nov 29, 2016
11/16

by
RESPONSUM

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1,693
1.7K

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Mathematics â I

Topic: Maths

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164

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Laurent Demanet

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Interpolation is the problem of �tting a smooth curve through a given set of points, generally as the graph of a function. It is useful at least in data analysis (interpolation is a form of regression), industrial design, signal processing (digital-to-analog conversion) and in numerical analysis. It is one of those important recurring concepts in applied mathematics. In this chapter, we will immediately put interpolation to use to formulate high-order quadrature and di_erentiation rules.

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/1594

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65

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Jerry Griffiths

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It has been seen that singularities inevitably occur in the solutions describing the interaction region of colliding plane waves. Using the line element (6.20), we have in this region...

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/2803

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75

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Elizabeth Stanway

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Objectives: (1) To recap some basic aspects of SR (2) To introduce important notation.

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/3123

224
224

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
David Tong

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So far we�ve focussed on a statistical mechanics, studying systems in terms of their microscopic constituents. In this section, we�re going to take a step back and look at classical thermodynamics. This is a theory that cares nothing for atoms and microscopics. Instead it describes relationships between the observable macroscopic phenomena that we see directly.

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/3131

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193

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Max Tegmark

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Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/3106

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53

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Vera Mikyoung Hur

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We study linear systems of n �rst-order differential equations. They are related to �rst-order matrix differential equations. When the corresponding matrix is constant, then the eigenvalues and the eigenfunctions of the matrix provide a useful framework to construct the general solution. The fundamental matrix is constructed as the exponential matrix.

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/1564

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https://www.justproper.co

Topic: maths

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7.0

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67

Nov 14, 2013
11/13

by
Jerry Griffiths

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The colliding wave problem has been described in terms of two approaching waves in regions II and III, in a background region I, which is here taken to be �at. According to the work of Penrose (1980), the initial data are well set, so that a unique solution exists in the interaction region IV at least in the neighbourhood of the boundaries of regions II and III. It is therefore necessary �rst to state the relevant �eld equations in the interaction region, and then to attempt to solve them...

Topic: Maths

Source: http://www.flooved.com/reader/2801